Cycle-by-cycle intersection queue length distribution estimation using sample travel times. Hao, P., Ban, X., (., Guo, D., & Ji, Q. Transportation Research Part B: Methodological, 68:185-204, 10, 2014.
Cycle-by-cycle intersection queue length distribution estimation using sample travel times [link]Website  abstract   bibtex   
We propose Bayesian Network based methods for estimating the cycle by cycle queue length distribution of a signalized intersection. Queue length here is defined as the number of vehicles in a cycle which have experienced significant delays. The data input to the methods are sample travel times from mobile traffic sensors collected between an upstream location and a downstream location of the intersection. The proposed methods first classify traffic conditions and sample scenarios to seven cases. BN models are then developed for each case. The methods are tested using data from NGSIM, a field experiment, and microscopic traffic simulation. The results are satisfactory compared with two specific queue length estimation methods previously developed in the literature.
@article{
 title = {Cycle-by-cycle intersection queue length distribution estimation using sample travel times},
 type = {article},
 year = {2014},
 identifiers = {[object Object]},
 keywords = {Bayesian Networks,Cycle-by-cycle queue length distribution,Intersection travel times,Mobile sensors,Signalized intersections},
 pages = {185-204},
 volume = {68},
 websites = {http://www.sciencedirect.com/science/article/pii/S0191261514001118},
 month = {10},
 id = {d73e4c66-c09c-3ca4-8ec3-9a6446fc9c26},
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 accessed = {2015-03-20},
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 abstract = {We propose Bayesian Network based methods for estimating the cycle by cycle queue length distribution of a signalized intersection. Queue length here is defined as the number of vehicles in a cycle which have experienced significant delays. The data input to the methods are sample travel times from mobile traffic sensors collected between an upstream location and a downstream location of the intersection. The proposed methods first classify traffic conditions and sample scenarios to seven cases. BN models are then developed for each case. The methods are tested using data from NGSIM, a field experiment, and microscopic traffic simulation. The results are satisfactory compared with two specific queue length estimation methods previously developed in the literature.},
 bibtype = {article},
 author = {Hao, Peng and Ban, Xuegang (Jeff) and Guo, Dong and Ji, Qiang},
 journal = {Transportation Research Part B: Methodological}
}

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